Sport & Outdoor – Others

How to adjust Tyrolia SL100 Ski Bindings
Experienced athletes share their insights in answering this question:
With click bindings on ski’s or snowboards it’s best to take to authorized service because if you adjust the release to work with to much or to little pressure your gonna end up dropping into a powder run and instantly losing your skis or getting hurt when they don’t release under lot’s of pressure plus it’s based on factor’s such as your weight. But you might be able to hit up the service tech to show you how to adjust them yourself so you don’t have to pay, and you could probably find a manual on-line but I’m recommending to go to the tech.

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All you will need is a phillips head screw driver and simply make clockwise turns on the screw to increase pressure or counter clockwise to release the pressure. These adjustments can be made with or without the boot engaged.
DIN Calculator – Find your ski binding setting

The number can be found by measuring the outer sole length (3 digits). The number is also imprinted on the boot`s heel. But you can use the ski binding DIN calculator at any time, regardless if you just bought some skis or want to tune your old bindings.

First things first: you don`t have to see a professional every time you want to adjust your ski binding. A little knowledge about the function of a ski binding provided, you can easily adjust it yourself. What you need to understand is how the binding works, which DIN setting you need, and how to calculate it.
To adjust your forward pressure, use the levers on the toe and heel piece to slide the piece along the rail until the marker aligns with the shell size of your boot.
The tensions for the front and the back of the binding are set separately, and can be set to different values if required, although generally they are set to the same value. The DIN range available can change between different bindings, and it is important to use a binding with the right range for you.
To adjust the DIN setting, check your bindings, where you`ll find a series of numbers on the heel and toe pieces. This is your DIN setting and will need to be adjusted to the figure you got from the tables above. Once done, double and triple-check everything is calibrated correctly.
It`s important to know that not all ski binding release settings are truly “DIN.” To be so, the binding must be certified as compliant with the DIN/ISO international standard.
If the DIN number is set too high, your boot will remain in the binding too long. Either of these scenarios is extremely dangerous. You can launch out of your bindings in the middle of a turn, or you can twist your ankle and knee unnaturally as you fall. The setting needs to be accurate and fitting to you as a skier.
DIN, short for Deutsches Institut für Normung (German Institute for Standardization), is the industry-adopted scale of release force settings for ski bindings. The DIN setting can be set by a ski technician based on your skiing ability, weight, height, and boot.
Your skis` waist width will determine the ski brake width (the distance between the two brake arms). For example, if your skis are 80mm wide at the waist, you will need bindings with a brake width of at least 80 mm and preferably no wider than 95 mm.
Release settings (whether DIN or ASTM) are based on your height, weight, age, skier type and boot sole length. The lower the number, the less force a binding needs to release. All bindings offer a range of release settings (usually 3 to 10 for intermediate models and up to 14 or 16 for advanced models).
Ski and snowboard bindings need to be replaced once they no longer hold your boot in place with the correct tension. You may be lucky and only need to replace your bindings when it`s recommended: Every 10 years for ski bindings. After 50 to 100 days of use for snowboard bindings (depending on how you use them)
Some bindings have the ability to do micro adjustments if you think 2mm makes the bindings too tight against the boot, but most of the time you shouldn`t have an issue if there`s that small of a difference between sole lengths.
In theory, installing bindings is a simple process. All you have to do is drill holes in the skis, add a little glue and screw the bindings in. First, you need to make sure you put the holes in the right places and drill to the right depth. Be careful not to drill through your new skis!
The Best Ski Radius for You

Intermediate skiers who want to add a bit more speed into their skiing typically want to consider a ski with a medium turn radius. And advanced skiers who are looking for higher-speed skiing typically want a ski with a longer turn radius for added stability at speed.

In most cases, new snowboarders should start with a soft flexing binding to allow the most forgiveness when learning fundamental edge control. In contrast, an experienced snowboarder may lean towards a stiff binding for instant response and control.
COMB, SPIRAL & THERMAL BINDING. These are the three techniques commonly used when binding short-run books.
For those steep and deep pow days, a great tip is to set your bindings back. You will want to keep your width and angles the same, but put your back binding on the very last screw set that is closest to the tail of the board, and measure your known width to determine where your front binding should go.
If you`re noticing that your bindings are also coming loose more often, this is another sign that you need a new board. If your bindings are feeling far too loose compared to your first day, it can mean the screws are stripping or that the board is losing its integrity.
On the bindings front there is an indemnity list which goes around every year and tells the ski shops what is and isn`t indemnified by the manufacturer. If a binding isn`t on the list, then it means the manufacturer no longer officially supports the use of the binding.
DIN standard designation

DIN # is used for German standards with primarily domestic significance or designed as a first step toward international status. E DIN # is a draft standard and DIN V # is a preliminary standard. DIN EN # is used for the German edition of European standards.

What is a DIN Standard? DIN Standards are the results of work at national, European and/or international level.

The International Standards Organisation (ISO) standard has evolved to supersede the DIN standard, which was historically the predominant metric fastener system referred to.

Discover Relevant Questions and Answers for Your Specific Issue

the most relevant questions and answers related to your specific issue

Atomic 4tix 310 binding toe adjustment.
ANSWER : Did you ever figure out how to adjust the toe piece? I am having the same problem

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Machine will stop adjusting resistance. On start up the machine will usually work. I can go through the calibration procedure and it will calibrate and work normally for 4 or 5 resistance adjustments. It will then stop adjusting. It acts like there is a cable pulled and refuses to adjust, even though I am not getting the warning telling me to “Release cable”
I have modified the wiring harness so that the wires do not fall off from the stepper motor, so this is not the problem. If I shut the machine down and leave it for several minutes, it will come back and work normal again… for a while. I am wondering if there is a problem with the sensors that are detecting a cable pull? Is there a way to disable those sensors to see if that is the problem
ANSWER : I would think that your problem has possibly to do with a faulty power supply, component, see to my mind it is a thermal problem as it heats up,it goes faulty? The Voltage changes and it goes out of spec.. When left to cool, it then is OK… Usually, & from my experience this is a thermal problem. To see obtain some Freeze Spray, from radio Shack or similar,and spray components on the main power board, and others too, use it on any large heat sinked components and see if when you do this the fault clears. Then replace that component(s).

Or as you suggest the sensors that feed the inputs maybe with sensors though one has little option but to replace them and see if this clears the problem.

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Adjust stride length
ANSWER : I went online and used the Omron manual again. I had tried it before and it didn’t seem to work but just persevered and had success.

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My ski went side ways when going down the trail
ANSWER : The ty rod is probably broke or disconnected from the steering colum inside the hood.

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The selecttech dumbell adjuster will not move. It says there is 7.5 lbs on the bar and there is actally only 2.5 lbs. The adjuster wheel will not turn. How do you fix it?
ANSWER : Push the button on the bottom of that releases the adjuster to spin. Set both to sides to 5, put all the weights back and your ready to place it back and select a weight.

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I bought the Knoxx adjustable stock for my mossberg 500. The forend that comes with it is realy nice and Ide like to use it, but the end nut will not reach the threads. Do i need to buy a new adapter nut that is longer to secure my forend ? I saw one for sale by houge but wasnt sure if that would work on the knoxx forend ?? I realy like the forend sent by knoxx, would be a shame not to use it. What a waste to give that nice piece away and not give the adapter to use it ?? Thanks Noel
ANSWER : That forearm is designed for the 7 5/8″ slide action tube. I’m guessing yours is the 6 1/2″ slide action tube. Take the forearm off your tube and measure it with a ruler. From the very back edge of the action bar collar….that round part the bars are pinned to….all the way to the front edge of the threads. If yours is a 6 1/2″, the Hogue adapter won’t work. You’ll need to buy a new slide action tube. That Hogue adapter is meant to let you use the Hogue rubber coated forearm on your standard sized tube….the Hogue rubber forearm is a hair longer than the standard tube. It won’t give you the length to make up the entire shorter tube length. If you’re handy with a dremel, you could go adapter plus a bit of careful cutting but I won’t suggest you do it if you aren’t certain of your skills.

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Kawasaki 550sx won’t start
ANSWER : Souds as if the starter is faulty. Use a volt meter to check voltage at the starter while holding the start button. If you get a battery voltage reading, then the starter is shot.

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